The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 29, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 29, 1896
Page 2
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^•rl.^vj't ', * ^?'V ', "'*'.'.' / 'T > ' '* " "IN TQB Malci«i litftSfif •f he triftl of At J, Boatman ftfid J. & (Jflnif, of i^feaiont, f of the mufdef bi Mils Irene by erimlfl&I^tjortidftjis HOV* fflJl* Itfeftdway before Jtidge TTieTS seem& t6 be ho doubt V itjoaf thfe gift toSiaf mlirdefedj-bfit the deieBSB-lfcllilittfefl^-to''^^^ that it m§ ftftBtfaef floctof aad another *Wb& ftjpfc guilty^ They claim the mOrtctn Statement of the'girl, the guilt upon Guntt and Boatman, was Written by the other physician and signed by witnesses to clear him. It is also alleged that the other man had been seen in the doctor's office a number of times just before the death of the girt, and had had numerous secret interviews with him. It is further alleged that two Weeks before her death a prescription was presented at drug store .increment, calling for three of the strongest abortives known, and signed by the physician the defense will try to shift the murder upon. The clerk refused to fill it. , FRIENDS BORROWED IT. County Treasurer of Plymouth County'!• Short 817,000. ! LEMARS,' January 25.—The board of 'supervisors of Plymouth county have declared the office of county treasurer vacant and have had the auditor take charge of the office and books. County Treasurer Ed Kiersenbom left town on the 19th and was last seen in Bioux City that evening. Investigation of the office shows a shortage of over $17,000 in cash but the defalcation will reach not more than 812,000 to 815,000 as numerous notes of parties to whom the treasurer had loaned money have been found besides numerous unpaid receipts which he had been carrying as cash. It is thought that he only took about $3,000 in cash with him. It is surmised that he has loaned money to friends whoso notes do not show up in the office. I -ROWE WILL STAND TRIAL. Motion to Dismiss the Case Overruled by Judge Ryan, MONTEZUMA, January 26.—In -the Bichard Rowe case Judge Ryan in the district court overruled the motion to dismiss the prisoner. The judge occupied an hour and a half in the delivery of the opinion, covering all the points brought out in the discussion of the case by the attorneys. The court room was filled with those anxious to hear the announcement of the court. The prisoner was visibly affected when the decision was given. The case will now go back to Judge Woolson, of the United States court, on a writ of habeas corpus. Rowe's attorneys state that the fight has only commenced. ! AGAIN FOUND GUILTY. I.yons and Clinton Incendiary Convicted of Argon. CLINTON, January 27.—On June 30, 1890, both the Milwaukee- and Northwestern depots at Lyons were burned. There was strong circumstantial evidence against W. I, Stuert, who was arrested, He was tried at the last term of court and found guilty. A new trial was granted, and another jury has just brought in the same verdict. i INDICTED SEVEN TIMES. Charles Altmanspergcr, pf Minden, Has Seven Indictments Against Him, COUNCIL BLUFFS, January 27.—The grand jury returned seven indictments against Charles Altmansperger, the Minden forger. On each indictment his bond was fixed at\$l,000. The indictments allege forgery, embezzlement, larceny and obtaining money under false pretenses. ; ALPAUGH GOES UP. Pallas County Forger Gets a Five Year , ' . Sentence, ADEI,, January 24.— J. B. Alpaugh, jndicted by the grand jury on three <?punte, pleaded guilty to all of them »nd. was sentenced by Judge Applegate toflve years in the penitentiary at hard l^bpr, for forging a note on W, S, , pf Perry, _ _ Charged With January 84,— George Rix, it appears from ft statement made tp tho proper ofH.9ift.l6, is short as treasurer of Hemisphere township, Clinton county, pearly Si.spo, covering a period of four years, By ^ teohn Jpality the bondsmen &re held for the first three years, but sot for the last, amounting to about friends pay the apparent satisfactorily F. R-1VER LANDS, .-rA*. r- •.^a^sA: Sftith »**«<*** th* 27, -George president pf twenty years y^jy sick at We p; , tfaiiti&ry &5.^~f1ie Oes SlftimS tte-lfee Siibject Of ft ffWft-jaftt nkd with th6 secr-etttfj? bl infe Iflfcetttif by Commisaioflfe* ftobef t L. Berfifift A ^r1o# ittresti^ftjbioii 'Wad made In I8fr2, butwas renewed atod th6 Wofk kf^ely e*tendedby the discovery of maty filings itt tne 1)68 MoitteS land office Of which no f ecor d <!an be found ttt the interiof- department* There .wefe 626 applications Bled for the lands and in the investigation & gf eat number di Witnesses wefe examined, All the claims, which were considered sepaf atelyi are listed, aad the aggregate amount of those cases alone where indemnity should be awarded meafly consumes the present appropriation, out of which all claimants insisted they were entitled to payment. Commissioner Berner gave an elaborate construction to the act under which he was appointed. • In cases where the paramount title had been purchased, the commissioner uniformly accepted 'the price stated in the contract of gale or deed, unless Jt appeared from t 1 ie evidence that that sum was not the true consideration. In some instances the title had bech purchased and afterwards the land cortveyed to a third party. The indemnity is awarded to him who purchased it while held to the government title. In cases where the claimant purchased first the paramount title and afterwards for some reason purchased the title of the settler, indemnity is refused. In all cases where the paramount title hns been purchased the report cites the reasonable value of such title; now if the parties are still in possession or at the time of eviction. The commissioner rejects all claims for value of improvements placed on, lands taken from them, for. the amount paid for attorneys' fees by claimants in defense of government title in suits brought by the grantees and assigns under the act of 1840; f ot interest; and for value of mineral deposits in lands covered by their claims. Indemnity is awarded in cases where, the evidence shows entry- men who paid the government price .for these lands and had received patents and "final receipts 'have been repaid by the department. BREVITIES. ' Linseed Cake (oil meal) does not only keep your stock in good order, but is a great flesh producer and is now as cheap as corn. Write Oes Moines^jin- seed Oil Works for pamphlets and prices. Adolph Neise, who was charged with killing his wife at Ottumwa two years ago,-and who later married her sister, who was implicated in the case, has been found guilty at. Cqlville, Wash., in complicity with his wife, of killing their boy. • . . At Lyons recently Tim Connors, aged about -14, went suddenly insane and slashed Patrick, an older brother, with a razor in horrible shape. The latter will recover. Connors' youthful associates say his insanity is the result of cigarette smoking. He will be sent to an asylum. ' Des Moines dispatch: The A. O. U. W. case has been decided by the supreme court and the loyal lodge is the victor. In the lower court the .seceders were successful, but the supreme court reverses that.holding that ithe seceders had no right to the exclusive use /of .the name Ancient .Order of United Workmen. Developments in the Minden forgery cases show that the peculation charged to Charles Altmansperger, the defaulting lumber agent, will exceed $15,000, and may reach almost $50,000. He was treasurer of the independent school district of Minden, and a cheek- ing of his accounts shows that he is apparently $2,915 short. Henry Weise, the principal owner and heaviest loser in the lumber company is on Altnaans- perger's school bond. The man's downfall is due to his extravagance. He had built a $10,000 residence, and kept a stud of racing stock and a kennel stocked with forty or fifty blooded dogs for whose care he hired a special copk. He waived examination and was held in $10,000 bonds, which he was unable to give and was locked up. Sioux City dispatch: A peculiar point concerning the application of the old Clark liquor law in this state has just been settled here in connection with a suit brought by the Fred Miller Brewing Company •against the bondsmen of C. E. Denn,is, formerly the company's agent at this point. Dennis was employed in 1893, when, although 1 the sale of liquor in the city was; winked at by tho authorities, the prohibition jaw was still in effect. When he resigned his position he was alleged by the company to bo behind in hie accounts, and syit was brought, against his bpndsnien to recover- The latter maintained ' that tlje * entire transaction.w»s j B violation of the stfttetew end denied their liability. The sonrt .sustained this position and djemissed the company's petition, 'Tvva men haVe been, indicted for,0 dynajnjte oarages ' the,er qjt ~, ~. . ', -Y -T ^.-n- "••"• «»*•***« •-- " • '•*«—«— ALL OVERTIMED it* CUBA, m January 2S.—A 6risis 3fe rapidly approaching ia Cuba. Pf ovis* ions have been at a very high pf ice in fiavana, but now that communication is pfactically cut of! from the interior afld hundreds afe flocking to the 'capital for protection they afe almost Unobtainable in sufficient quantities. The cost of provisioning the Spanish army is f apidly incf easing, and another heavy appropriation Will have to be made by Spain, t ' HAVANA, January 25,—A report is 'current that Gomez, commander-in- ehiefof the insufgents, is in an ad- jVanced stage of • consumption, complicated with fever, and can only live two months. 1 WASHINGTON, January 26.—Owing to the energetic representations of United States Minister Terrell, Turkey will permit Clara Barton to distribute relief in Armenia, though the Red Cross will not figure in the work, Terrell ,has so notified the state department, Notwithstanding this, it is apprehend ed Miss Barton and her assistants will encounter.almost insurmountable obstacles in reaching the field of action, as the mountain passes are covered deep with snow. HAVANA, January 20.—A feeling of gloom and depression prevails here, There is no longer any talk of settling the insurrection by a crushing blow, and although the advent of General Weyler is looked forward to as likely to be the signal for more active operations against the insurgents, the feeling grows that the struggle is a most exhausting one for all concerned, and that much more blood and treasure must be expended by Spain if the insurrection is'to be quelled by the force of arms. Under these circumstances it is. not astonishing .that a feeling in favor of some compromise arrangement is steadily growing", and qjl eyes are turned toward the United States as likely to be the great factor in bringing peace. and prosperity once more to unhappy Cuba. PHILADELPHIA,' January 27.—It is stated, in this city, from what is considered an authoritative source, that Gen. Garcia, the most .distinguished Cuban general now outside of Cuba, sailed from this port a few days ago on board the fruit steamer Bernard, bound for Cuba, and that' he will land there with the most formidable expedition, that has ever left this country. It is said he will take command of the ''expedition on the high seas, where he will meet the fruit steamer Jasof, with over three hundred men and a large quantity of arms and ammunition on board. MADRID, January 27.—At a special meeting of the cabinet it was resolvec! to increase the duties on imports into Cuba, and especially on foreign goods, in order to meet the Avar expenses. ' BARCELONA, January 87.—Genera] Valiano Weyler, the .newly appointed captain general of the island'of Cuba, sailed for Havana, accompanied by 1,000 cavalry, amid the wildest excitement. TORTURED BY FIENDS. A Wood Chopper Itefused to Drink and ; Was Roasted With Red Hot Irons. VANDALIA, 111,, January 25.—Trainmen on the Effingham accommodation report that, at Pierron, a small station on the Vandalia line, a lot of wood choppers who were camping in. the woods got on a spree. One of the number would not imbibe as freely as the rest desired. They made all sorts of threats, and finally stripped him of his clothing and held him on 1 a hot 'stove. Not satisfied with this, they took a red hot poker and rubbed it up and down his back, burning deep furrows in his flesh, and finished their fiendish work by taking molasses and flour and smearing over his entire body. • ; MISSIONS BURNED, Eight of Twelve Destroyed at JTarpoot— Our Missionaries Are Starving, J NB'W BRITAIN, Conn., January 24,— The Armenians in this city have received a letter concerning the massacres $n the Harpoot district. It says that between 9,000 and 10,000 Armenians were massacred and upwards of 100,000 are destitute and starving. The , snow is several feet deep. Of the 300 villages in Ilarpoot, sixty-four were sacked and burned. The rest are occupied by butcher soldiers. Eight out of, the twejve American missions have been burned, and the missionaries are in great 'want and in some instances starving, _ Russia's NOW Warships. LONDON, January 25,— 4 dispatch to the Times from St. Petersburg says that the czar has confirmed the budget. The n»vy for the next seven years is to have a total of 403,000,000 roubles. The main object is to reply to the appearance of every new English battleship, especially of the cruiser type, by production of & Rus&ian one of pr superigr power. _ Fot iv Biblical Cp«ft»b, George Qrfty, ft colored. ro aq, ^tended ^ wa tch meptingst the Mount Yernon Baptist church last night, vim ed to OTder by pn.e P.f fte demons, Ms fcBure to make les,s n,pis,o tjlftn his " wae i § lively twp4rftb,em,," gftid. on.e pf " iifit With i fiednctloft for tardy Wdrfc. „«««—'. Janua*y2$.-seefetery Herbert decided to dif ect the pf elimi- naty acceptance of the torpedo 1 bo*t Ericsson subject to another dock tf iftl, $16,000 to be deducted, however, from the contract price for failure to eoni- Dlete the Vessel within the feqnifed time. The Ericsson is flow at New London, Conn., and the trial will take place there. It is not unlikely that, owing to the unfortunate, accidents Which caused the delay in completion,' congress will cause the remission of the $10,000. The department is noW satisfied that the machinery of the little vessel is now in peffect ordef and that she can make twenty-five knots an houf, which is .a half knot more than required by the contract. The Ericsson Was built by the Iowa Iron works, DubUque. America and Turkey. LONDON, January 27,—In view of the recent talk in the American congress, relative to Turkey and the Armenians, America is now regarded as an important factor to he-considered in connection with the trouble in that county- ____^__ UnrrlBon Calls On Cleveland. WASHINGTON, January 20.—Ex-President Harrison called at the White House to pay his respects to President Cleveland, thiis returning a similar call made by the latter upon him while he was the occupant of the White House. Frederick Lelglitou Dead. LONDON, January 27.— Sir .Frederick Lcighton, the famous artist and president of the Royal Academy, is dead. His illness began with a chill followed by heart failure and death. No Kentucky Senator Yet. FHANKFOKT, Ky,, January 27.—There is no election of senator yet. The last ballot resulted: Hunter 06, Blackburn 57, Carlisle 9. Wilson^, Bate 1. ' TERSE NEWS. London dispatch: Prince Henry of Battenberg, who was taken ill while accompanying the British expedition against'the Ashantees, died of coast fever on his return voyage from Cape Castle to Sierra Leone'. In a five story building at New Haven, Conn,, recently a manufacturing machinist was experimenting with the new illuminant, acetyline, when an explosion occurred, wrecking the building, which was burned. Four persons were killed. A dispatch announces that Dr. de Carvalho, Brazilian minister of foreign affairs, will demand from Great Britain thesimmediate restitution of the island , ofTp^Trinidad, wh/ch was recently occupied by her.for .the alleged purpose^ of making it a .landing station for a cable, but which Brazil claims as her territory. If the demand shall be re- .fusSd the relations between the two powers will probably be ruptured. i According to the advices received' from Pretoria, the government only learned of the scheme of the Uitlanders and Dr. Jameson's movements on December 30. The government believes a majority of the people in Johannesburg were not aware that a rising against the authorities was mooted, and that the proposed mpyement was confined principally to members of the reform union. As to the number of Boers who defeated Dr. Jameson, the consul's advices show .that .instead of there being 1,500 to 1,800 of them, there were only 400 at the beginning of the -fight. These were gradually joined by small parties, until there were about 800 Boers in the immediate vicinity when the fighting stopped and the English surrendered, but'many of these were unable to take part in the fighting. Actually, about 400 Boers compelled the English to lay down their arms.- Only five Boers were killed, and two of them were shot accidentally by their comrades. Three Boers were wounded. The treasury department will soon resume the coinage of silver dollars and continue until about $18,000,000 have been coined. When the present administration ca,me into power there were in the treasury about $20,000,000 in silver 'dollars coined from bullion under the act of 1890, and available for the redemption of treasury notes issued in payment of the bullion purchased. Since August, 1893, about §18,000,000 of these notes have been redeemed in silver dollars and cancelled. The secretary of the 'treasury has now decided to coin from the bullion now on hand and purchased under th,e act of 1890, about 818,000,000, which will restore the amount of dollars in the treasury to what it was on March 4, 1893, The average cost of the silver bullion purchased under the Sherman &ct was n i 4 cents on the dollar, which leaves a gain or sejgnorage of 28 % cents on the dollar, 'M this tate tlie soignorage on the 8l8,OQO,oaQ to be coined would be 85,000,000, wh,ich will be accounted for in the available pagh, on hand, increasing it by that amount. An imperial decree has been issued announcing that tbe coronation" pf the czar win tube-place a t Moww in M»y next, and ordering that the mnoieip} " sp rep.regBat»WYe lj$d,ies. e f the. empire be -jwYitejHa " • Ky,, - b^iiqted, .s/p&ra.t.ely J,pr Sfetes •'HERE* SHALL MAKE MONtSV," Groat Banking Jfcra*e 6* Aleisftdcr „ Ifftftdred* 6f *ho«i»and* of bn tfa« ttafbor ftt AratUM Pass, Te«i*. There is no more beautiful hafbofr scene in America than Araneae Pass and Cpi-pus Christ! Bay. Hundreds of visitors arrive ihere dally. The Green Turtle and Tarpcfi Fishing and the Canvas Back Duck Htthttng, with the tropical climate make it the sportsman's winter paradise. Thousands o£ acres of rich cheap land contiguous are attracting northern agriculturalists, and the people of Arahsas Pass are ex* uberant with a long looked for prosperity, The engineers ifl charge of the harbor unqualifiedly predict thirty-five feet of water, with the completion of the rapidly progressing harbor work. On the occasion of the Home Seekers' excursion Feb. llth, the first Green Turtle Barbecue in the history "of the world will be given to the excursionists. Turtles from 400 to 600 pounds' weight are caught there, A number of- valuable lots will be given to excursionists. The program includes three days of huntsmen's sports and jollification. All railroads are making a low rate to this excursion and Aransas Pass Invites everybody to celebrate with her. If you want to see the richest, cheap- (st, most beautiful lands, of if you wish lo enjoy a few days of royal sport fish- Ing and hunting take the excursion on llth of February. You will see where will be built ofae of the great cities of America. . f LEGISLATORS INDICTED. phlo Political Bombshell Exploded by Charges of Bribery. COLUMBUS, Ohio, January 22.—A |>omb was exploded in political circles !>y the indictment of three ex-members pf the legislature on a charge of brib- pry. A true bill was found against cx-Scnator John E. Geyer for soliciting P500 from W. F. Burdell, of this cit}', for his influence in securing the pas- page of a bill in the interest of the Ohio Savings Bank and Trust Company p 1893. A true bill was also found against ex-Senator Gear for soliciting $250 from D. H. Gaumer, of Zanesville, in the Inden-Gaumer election contesl in 1892. Three counts were found against ex-Senator L. C. Ohl, as follows Soliciting $250 from ex-Senator Geo. B, Iden in trie Iden-Gauiner election con' test; accepting $250 from Iden in'same and offering and promising to give Senator Avery, of- Cleveland, $168 for his influence in holding up in commit tees two bills in the interest of the Ohio" State University. Gear "and Gaumar are democrats and Ohl is~a republican. -,' It is said other indictments are probable. RELIEF FOR ARMENIANS, Even If the Red Cross Is Shut Out Funds Can Be' Used. , NEW YORK, January 25.—The National Armenian Relief committee has issued an announcement stating that the work of raising funds and of organizing relief committees throughout the United States will be pushed with redoubled efforts and all haste. In case the Red Cross should be prevented from entering upon the work the committee is able to give assurance that all the funds at its disposal will reach the sufferers through other responsible agencies. WILL NOT YIELD. Attorney General Sif ton's Prediction on the Legislature's Action, ' WINNIPEG, Man., January 26.—The opening of the new Manitoba legislature has been postponed until February 6. Attorney General Sif ton says there is no indication that any legislation affecting the school law will be introduced this session, Manitoba, he said,' would stand firm in her determination to administer her own educational JlawSj despite interference by tne dominion government. S CHINA WANTS A BIG NAVY, Rumor That the Government Is Ordering a Formidable Fleet, ST. PETERSBURG,, January 25,—A dispatch from Vladivostock says news has been received from Pekin to the effect that the Chinese government has as,signed a large sum for the creation of a fleet. The plan of Construction is • iyery large. The goyepment is order-' ling iron-dads, crujsers, and Jorpedo boats. The disturbances in thg interior of the country are subsiding.' Mayors Indicted, -" OTTAWA, 111., January. -g^The mayors of Peru, L» Sa,Ue t 'Btica and IKangley and all the saloonkeepers in !these towns have been indicted for jfailure to keep saloons closed on Sunday, ^ __„„ Silver .Advocates, WABJUNQTO^, January«§4,—T.he. 'sjl- ver conference issued an appeal to 1 the people to sunder party relations and meet with the sjiver a^voeates 'iji copt atsfr- Lo^js pn July gg SSSAfft. >V ABHiriWiUi*) y&fillllify 20.—i/aviBj I tfc6 committee bfl lofeigft relations, fsented a preamble and resolution 6ft | lioflf 06 doctrine, the iattef being as fo; tteSolved. Tnot the United 8tat« America re&mrnlS tad eotmfMS the do And ptinciblen pfomiilfrated by £ft Monf oe ifi Bis mesSuge of December S mild declares that it will assert and _ tftitt the docttine ftnd thbse principles will regard any infringement thereof ' Inrly any attempt by any Em ixmer to take or acquire any net additional territory oh the American , tinent, of any island adjacent thereto, any right or sovereignty or dominion in same, In any case of inetafice as to' the United States shall deem such at to be dangerous to its peace, of safety^?] of through fofce, purchase, cession, occnt tion, pledge, colonization, protectorate,' by Control of the easement in any call of any means of transit acfoss the Ame [isthmus, whether under .unfounded tension of right in cases of alleged botiL. Disputes, or under any otlier utifout. disposition toward the United States and an interposition which it would bo ifip feiblo, in any form, for the United States (regard with indifference. : S The resolution was placed on the cal |A former resolution by Bewell, of Jersey, condemning the president's mi on the Monroe doctrine, was taken up Sewell spoke for.its passage, Nothing of importance was done. ' HOUSE. i Quite a number of bills of minor Impel, 1 tance passed • nnd the military acadeniy 'appropriation bill passed. Joint resolution; Idirecting secretary of the treasury toi «troy all income tnx returns and Delating thereto passed. The president, [response to the request of the house,' sent ^communication regarding Bayard's reci ispeech in England. He simply submitti JBayard's explanation, saying the addre 'was impromptu and consisted of person opinions. i , SENATE. . '' 1 WASHINGTON, January 21.—Senate put : the day in passing minor bills and a' Seventy were passed. A resolution askti '.cause for arrest of several American citizi by Spanish authorities was sent to 'mittee on foreign relations! Executii jsession; adjourned. ; . . + . HOUSE. The house passed the urgent deflci bill. The bill carried ^,415,922, ?3,242, of which was for the expenses of theUnii States courts. Tho abnormal growth of expenses of the federal courts came in foij good deal of criticism, and there was a •eral expression in favor of a salary tern and the abolishment of the fee syi entirely. \ ~ SENATE. : ! WASHINGTON, January 22.—Two im ant reports were made by the committee foreign- affairs, one strongly presenting serious condition of affairs in Turkey urging prompt action by the civilii powers, and an adverse report on Mr. resolution, calling for the official dispai of United States consuls in Cuba, bond bill was taken up and Teller, Sheri and Gorman made addresses. Woi 'opposed the resolution on the Moi doctrine' and criticised the presid attitude on the Venezuelan question, ck ing tho doctrine had been misapplied. m The ge&tal pastop el looks ,a§ seedy' in, the. spipj 0 g, v . '' ttie foremast English., P by • The house adopted the report of the tions committee in favor of „ Harry Mini of New-York, in a contest. brought f s r seat by Timothy j! Campbell. Bill to, propriate ?25,000 for architectural aid; the construction of the government bi" ing at Chicago passed. • SENATE. WASHINGTON, January- 23.—A m was received from president transniittiji correspondence relating to Turkey ltd Armenia. Mills introduced a bill to the refunding act of 1870 .and the specie resumption act of 1872. Bond bill m taken up and Dubois spoke for the substitute. Daniel made an address upholding the Monroe doctrine. Warren pointed oat the disastrous effects of the tariff legislation on wool. Executive session; adjourned. HOUSE. House spent .the day in consideration of rules, and finally adopted the .rules of ths Fifty-first congresg.with slight modification. , SENATE?'. ." - '' «,| WASHINGTON, January 24.—A resolution calling on the European powers to tak( action for protection of the Armenians™ passed. The resolution on Armenia urgal decisive action by the European pow against Turkey, and pledges to the prs-j ident the support of congress in the vigorous action he may take for the tection of Americans in Turkey and redress for injuries to American and property. Jones gave notice that <»! Thursday next he would ask senate to s in session until a vote was taken on. bond bill. Adjourned till Monday. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT,! DBS MOWES, January 84.— have been allowed to lowainventorsss fpllows; To L. J. Stanley, of Harlan, for a brjake, fpr ..bicycles adapted to ^j advantageously operated by the ri4«f'n foot. To Rev, J. D, Moore, of Atla»tif| for a gravity door lock in which latch is shaped and pjjvoted in PU< manner that it will b'e retained in its normal position by its, own weig To L^L,. Edwards, of Lorirnor, fo? arn^pred mitten- specially adapted handling barbed wire and oth 'objects that have sharp 'Valuable information abpni obt 1 ,yaiu % ing and selling patents sent iff Address. , Printed copies of s and speciflosvtions of any ' States patent sent npon yea jot 35 cents. ' G, ANP J, JIAI.PH Qjswio, Sojipitors o January g4.~The Pall , cpnejBdie4 between Russia by >vhjgij TyrUe pr9wj§figj» the

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